100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

April 15, 1988 - Image 62

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-04-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

BEST OF EVERYTHING 1"""""

CF

Cancer Prevention
Tips

co
etslo ir

l,
o t ca
tlVitigstIss
ea
It _a

1s
.Bat :AN
tit:4
eV t‘o0
.. titee
Etc.
'kik% 2,4306
01000.1

1110

• If you drink alcoholic
beverages, do so only in
moderation

• Don't smoke or use
tobacco in any form

• Whop
?'1.1.2, U1Sk

Fiv,Siak.00,
Vim.
to

OIA,

• Avoid unnecessary X-rays

oo c,lok

• Avoid too much sunlight;
use sunscreens

03410)
PSI
0 1.0ka.
*ON
4 00 .11,i
0344 UP,IXGS. .P0
01.1.0

• Take estrogens only as
long as necessary

90.5041 I GOOPON 100000.0

•. 00.
O( 5 PAVOS

GO

Continued from Page 60

• Include fresh fruits,
vegetables and whole
grain cereals in your diet

NV‘.




Mystery Muncher

• Eat foods high in fiber
and low in fat

test.

%WON Oft00%04G

°Its)
\I

0

■ .. 2 i 0
0030.
stlev . tl
ctko

s
oi
els .,‘ 1 F RED
i0
° vgl
Vikt.s..

For More Information:

Call toll-free

_ 1-800-4-CANCER

Michigan Cancer Foundation

110E Warren Avenue
Detroit. Michigan 482W .1379

JACKIE MASON'S

At

(

plitizft

THE FIRST 100
CARRY-OUT CUSTOMERS

(Min. Order $10)

MENTIONING THIS AD

SATURDAY & SUNDAY, APRIL 16 & 17

WILL RECEIVE A CASSETTE OF

JACKIE'S NEW "KING OF DELI RAP"

ABSOLUTELY FREE! (Limit 1 Per Customer)

ENJOY GOOD FOOD & GOOD HUMOR

FC666r;

$

— I DELIVERY SERVICE AVAILABLE I

500 OFF

There's nothing quite like...

PARTY TRAYS

ostics

(MEAT OR FISH)

NOT good DAY before, or
DAY of any holiday. Must
present coupon when
placing order. 8 person
minimum.

LExpires April 30, 1988

OPEN MON.-SAT.
7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
SUN. 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.

62 FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1988

~

COUPON

$500 OFF

ANY CARRY-OUT
ORDER $24.95 or more

Must Present Coupon

Before Ordering.
No Phone Orders.
No Duplication of Coupon.

JN

Expires April 30, 1988

FRANKLIN SHOPPING PLAZA
29145 NORTHWESTERN HWY.
(Corner of 12 Mile Road)

. 356-2310

VISA'

JN



surance took shape in 1985
when the liability insurance
crisis engulfed the country.
Premiums for liquor liability
coverage soared and some in-
surers pulled out of the
market. Juries were awarding
ever-larger damages to
plaintiffs.
"Many bar owners opted to
do business without in-
surance coverage rather than
paying rapidly-escalating
premiums.
"Altogether, the food and
drink business is no piece of
cake. Getting a liquor license
for starters is wrapped up in
red tape. Most communities
have already given out their
quota of licenses to sell booze.
The quota is based on census
population figures which are
tallied every ten years.
"Most of the licenses go to
upscale, full-service dining
spots when city officials look
down their noses at smaller,
cheaper operations. Another
problem is when a restaurant
goes belly up and closes its
doors, the license goes to the
state Liquor Control Commis-
sion to be held in escrow. It
make take years for unused
liquor permits to be returned
to the community to be given
out again. Former businesses
often ask the ICC for escrow
extensions, hoping to get a
buyer for the license. The
commission automaticaly
complies without consulting
local officials. That means
many licenses are held up
while applicants wait for the
red tape to unravel. Some ap-
plicants would be satisfied
with beer and wine licenses if
such were available. But
that's not likely to happen
with pressure being put on
the Legislature and the
author of the tavern license
bill pushing for more non-
smoking sections
- in
restaurants.
"Folks in the metropolitan
area have rallied in the fight
against AIDS. At a recent $25
per person fundraiser at
Mykonos in Greektown, a
crowd of revelers were whoop-
ing it up, some even joining
the belly dancers on stage.
The open bar was a popular
spot and the ample buffet of
hot and cold Greek delicacies
were rapidly disappearing.
"But the purpose behind all
this merrymaking was a
serious one. Attendees dug
deep into their hearts and
pockets to snap up the many
items sold at auction, some
above the quoted value. Even
the coins tossed on the stage
for the wriggling dancers,
both amateur and profes-
sional, went into the war
chest to help in the battle
against this dreaded disease.
"Greektown by night is a
tourist attraction and one of

the few downtown areas to
which suburbanites venture
forth. How many take advan-
tage of the Ford Auditorium
where the Detroit Symphony
performs, the Joe Louis
Arena for indoor sports events
and rock concerts, Hart Plaza
for ethnic festivals? How
about a cruise on the Detroit
River? The Star of Detroit
cruises daily on a schedule
that includes lunch, brunch
and dinner. And the old wharf
and warehouse district is
being converted. The
Renaissance Center is
undergoing redevelopment to
make it easier to get around
the building with more retail
and restaurant space.
"God sends meats, the
Devil sends cooks?' Satirist
John Taylor wrote that in
1630. Mother's cooking may
not be the only reason. But
Michiganians are spending
more and more of their food
dollars away from home.
"Whether you're eating in
or dining out, you can say
"Yum to Michigan?' There's
more good, fresh food grown
here in our state than
anywhere in the world.
Eating your way through
Michigan is easy. You can
treat yourself to breakfast
with cereal from one of Bat-
tle Creek's famous food man-
ufacturers and add fresh milk
from one of Michigan's
thousands of dairy farms. Ap-
ple juice is produced in
Leelanau County and blue-
berries for your cereal are
grown in the southwestern
corner of the state. If you're
making your gourmet trip
across Michigan at the peak
of the cherry season, the an-
nual cherry buffet lunch in
Traverse City will show you
loads of ways to enjoy this
nationally-famous crop. The
rest of your lunch could in-
clude bean soup, asparagus,
green beans, celery and
home-grown beef, all Michi-
gan specialties. You can
smother the beef in mush-
rooms from the center of the
state's mushroom-growing in-
dustry in Macomb and
Lapeer counties.
"Michigan's wine industry
produces increasingly more
sophisticated wines in the
Grand Traverse area among
others. And Detroit is the
original home of Vernor's
' ginger ale and Faygo pop.
Cheese comes from 16
natural cheese factories in
Menominee, Osceola, Clinton
and Wayne counties.
"For your Michigan dinner,
begin with a fruit cup con-
taining apples, pears,
peaches, strawberries, grapes,
blueberries, plums and two
kinds of cherries. For your en-
tree, try fresh Lake Superior
whitefish or lake trout?'

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan